Factorial Missing Incrementation

To implement a program that finds the factorial of a given number (with missing incrementation statement).

Factorial Missing Incrementation (FMI) is a theory that suggests that when a number is incremented, the result is not always the same as if the number were incremented by one.

For example, if a number is incremented by two, the result may not be the same as if the number were incremented by one. This is because the number may have been missing a factorial increment.

FMI suggests that when a number is incremented, the result can be different than if the number were incremented by one. This is because the number may have been missing a factorial increment.

A factorial increment is a number multiplied by itself and then multiplied by the next number in the sequence. For example, if a number is 5, then the factorial increment of 5 would be 5x5x6.

FMI suggests that when a number is incremented, the result can be different than if the number were incremented by one due to the factorial increment. This is because the factorial increment can affect the result of the incrementation.

The theory of FMI can be used to explain why some numbers have different results when incremented. It can also be used to explain why some numbers have different results when incremented by different amounts.

- Understand what a factorial is and how it is calculated.
- Identify when an incrementation is missing from a factorial.
- Write code to calculate a factorial with missing incrementation.
- Debug code to identify and fix errors related to missing incrementation in factorials.
- Analyze the time complexity of a factorial with missing incrementation.